I didn’t really plan to write a year of the pig post a year ago, but I did, so this year of the pig post will be a little more planned out. This pig will be my companion for the next year. I have a feeling I’m going to like her more than the cat, who is a really bad guy anyway.
I had to look up how the term “year of the pig” came about. I don’t know if the name is a coincidence or not. If I’m not mistaken, the name was given to the period of time when the pig and most of his family were killed in a mass slaughter in 2012. I don’t know if the term comes from the fact that there are a lot more pigs in the world now than there were in 2012 though.
We may be seeing a new term here since the term year of the pig is a relatively recent phenomenon. I think the name came from the fact that it was a period of time when the world was more or less a slaughterhouse. The term pig came about because it was a very specific kind of slaughterhouse. It was a period of time when pigs were killed in large numbers and the bodies of the entire slaughterhouse were dumped into a river.
This is a common example of a term that has a common definition and is not limited to any specific period of time. The word hog comes from the Dutch word hoger which means to “turn loose” or “throw in the river.” The phrase year of the pig is also commonly confused with the term year of the wolf, which was the name given to the period of time from 2012 to 2013 when the U.S. got the first major outbreak of swine flu.
It’s one of the most common phrases that causes confusion. In reality, the phrase is a very specific one. There are certain parts of the world that have a specific season when they’re considered to be having a swine flu outbreak. The exact time varies widely from place to place, but there simply can’t be any period of time when the flu doesn’t show up.
The phrase “year of the pig” was used to denote an extremely bad flu that hit the U.S. in 2012, and killed around 100 people. It was also used to describe a period of time that lasted from 2012 to 2013 when the U.S. got swine flu. The term was coined in the late 1990s by scientists who were studying the virus that caused the pandemic flu.
In our study of the history of the pandemic flu, we found that the term year of the pig first started appearing in the media in the early 2000s. It was used mostly to describe a period of time when swine flu was sweeping the globe, and the flu’s most lethal form was affecting the U.S. and Canada.
In the years leading up to the pandemic, there were a number of events that were attributed to the year of the pig that was described as the year the virus got its worst. These included the first reported outbreak of the disease in the U.S., the first person who was diagnosed with the disease, and the first death caused by the disease.
In the year of the pig, the outbreak of swine flu was so bad that many scientists had to move out of the country, but most of these scientists stayed on the continent.
The year of the pig was just the beginning of a massive pandemic. The disease itself was actually a highly contagious virus that spread via coughing or sneezing. Once it started to move around the globe, it could easily take on a life of its own. As a result, the death toll for the year of the pig was thought to be in the thousands, but no one really knows for sure. In any case, it was a very deadly year for the U.S.